From a couple of years, series of discoveries on the existence and extinction of Neandathrals has boomed the Research and Development corner of the Archeology.
Scientists were able to come up with whole new scale theories on projecting the possible lief styles of the ancient human beings. With the varying fossil findings in every step, diverse inclusions were done respectively.
Now coming to the present scenario, the skeleton which was found in the 1930s, as so called Bronze-Age fossil. It has been in Buxton Museum’s collection for about 30 years. At the very moment, it was found, the skull was already damaged inside a stone box.
Scientists believed that the body of the dead man was buried in a stone box and the front part of the skull got damaged when the box was buried. And, the another side of the face had to be mirrored in order to predict what he looked like actually.
Regarding the same, the researchers from the Liverpool’s John Moores University in the UK used 3D digital technology to reconstruct the face of the man. The technique was previously done with clay, which was partly successful.
Meanwhile, Joe Perry, who looks after the exhibits, said it was important to put a face to the Bronze Age remains. While talking about the same, Perry was quoted saying, “We need to make people think about the skeleton as a person who lived and worked in Derbyshire, we have a duty of care to the deceased, we wanted to emphasize that these are people.”
This technology now assured that the study of the skulls, especially the reconstruction of the damaged is precisely possible and more discoveries regarding the ancient humans is definitely possible.